This review was sent in anonymously by a Medical student and collegiate athlete who has used and benefited from Tranzfuse!
"I can honestly say that my experience with Tranzfuse has been nothing short of spectacular! As a full-time college student that’s been enrolled in 18 credit hours every single semester to date, doctor-prescribed stimulants, like Adderall, are a readily used tool in my, and many other college students, arsenal for tackling such a demanding course load. But as many will attest, the use of such stimulants, even something simple as the caffeine in your morning cup of coffee, comes with its drawbacks. The dreaded crash that we all know is coming later on in the day, the bogged down feeling after a full day of studying, the fact that your appetite is basically non-existent, not to mention the long term effects regular stimulant use has on the brain, all of which are very real drawbacks that come with stimulant use.
But Tranzfuse is phenomenal in that it literally takes care of ALL of the aforementioned problems associated with stimulant use AND is an all-around healthy supplement that I now incorporate into my daily regime. It’s filled with essentially all-natural ingredients that have been proven to not only be beneficial to one’s health if consumed daily but also to aid in keeping one healthy and mitigate the damage done by the use of heavy stimulants (like Adderall) as well as light to moderate stimulants (like caffeine). Below I’ll break down the benefits of every ingredient in Tranzfuse, which are readily known and transparent, unlike competing brands who just list their ingredients under a “proprietary blend” which would leave the consumer unaware of what they’re actually taking.
- Vitamin C: To clarify, Adderall is in fact composed of a racemic mixture of amphetamine. That’s right, Adderall is an amphetamine and with that, the damage that can occur with consistent use has the potential to be severe. Fortunately, Tranzfuse contains adequate amounts of vitamin C which have been proven to reduce and even reverse the DNA damage caused by amphetamine use (Silva et al. 2013).
- Vitamin B3 (Niacin): Stimulants work to increase focus by increasing the levels of dopamine (“feel good, ready to tackle any situation” hormone) in the brain. This is great for our endeavors but such an increase in dopamine on a regular basis can lead to something called dopaminergic neurotoxicity; in other words, it is toxic to the brain. Fortunately, the use of Niacin in conjunction with amphetamine has been shown to prevent this induced dopaminergic neurotoxicity (Wan et al. 1999)
- Vitamin B6 (pyridoxine HCL): Vitamin B6 has proven to prevent and help reverse any potential compulsive behaviors that may occur with the use of stimulants like Adderall (Frye et al. 1981)
- Magnesium (Citrate form): Magnesium is amazing, not just for stimulant use but also for every day living; many Americans are deficient in this oh so essential mineral. According to Tomoyo et al. (2008), magnesium has been shown to possibly prevent degeneration of dopaminergic neurons which stimulant use tends to significantly impact.
- Choline Bitartrate: It has been shown that the use of amphetamine increases the release of acetylcholine levels in the brain (Nair and Gudelsky 2006). Acetylcholine is essential to proper brain function and the use of heavy stimulants will eventually deplete brain stores of acetylcholine which makes it necessary to replenish those stores. Choline bitartrate is the most common supplement that does just that so it is imperative to take a supplement containing adequate amounts of choline bitartrate in order to replenish acetylcholine levels in the brain."
Silva, N. M. F., da Silva, N. R., Silva, K. V. F., Moyses, R. J. & da Silva, J. 2013. Use of buccal micronucleus assay to determine mutagenicity induced by amfepramone in humans and the protective effects of vitamin C. J Toxicol Environ Health A. 76, 1121–1128.
Wan FJ, Lin HC, Kang BH, Tseng CJ, Tung CS. 1999. D-amphetamine-induced depletion of energy and dopamine in the rat striatum is attenuated by nicotinamide pretreatment. Brain Res Bull. 50(3):167-71.
Frye PE, Arnold LE. 1981. Persistent amphetamine-induced compulsive rituals: response to pyridoxine (B6). Biol Psychiatry. 16:583–7.
Tomoyo Hashimoto, Katsunori Nishi, Jun Nagasao, Sadatoshi Tsuji, Kiyomitsu Oyanagi. 2008. Magnesium exerts both preventive and ameliorating effects in an in vitro rat Parkinson disease model involving 1-methyl-4-phenylpyridinium (MPP+) toxicity in dopaminergic neurons. Brain Research. 1197:143-151.
Nair SG, Gudelsky GA. 2006. 3,4-Methylenedioxymethamphetamine enhances the release of acetylcholine in the prefrontal cortex and dorsal hippocampus of the rat. Psychopharmacology (Berl). 184(2):182-9.